The Institute of Transport & Logistics Study (ITLS) has outlined its research catalogue of activities & evidence in & around Mobility as a Service (MaaS).
The report from IMOVE’s first completed project, the MaaS and On-Demand Transport Consumer Research & Report, has been published.
The World Economic Forum has published a report on how cities (in this case a Boston focus) can best introduce, and take advantage of, autonomous vehicles.
Traffic in the City 2018 offers both a current snapshot and historical perspective on the mix of vehicles and pedestrians using London’s streets.
In a 3-month trial more than 100 heavy vehicles in Sydney will communicate with traffic lights, with the aim of reducing traffic congestion.
Road user charging is a challenging issue the world over. But it’s one that Deputy Prime Minister Michael McCormack weighed in on at this week’s AFR Infrastructure Summit.
Australia is playing catch-up in the area of active transport — walking, cycling, public transport — but a new study called Health by Stealth is looking to give the country a boost.
Melbourne City Council has released four discussion papers, looking for participation and help on how to improve transport in and around the city between now and the year 2050.
Western Australia kicks off its iMOVE involvement with two projects, one looking at traffic prediction and preparation for connected vehicles, the other planning freight and trade logistics strategy for the next 50-100 years for Perth and its surrounds.
Professor David Hensher states the absolute need for a multi-pronged approach to minimising congestion, and that vehicle- and ride-sharing alone are not the silver bullet. He also outlines the personal economics of vehicle and ride sharing.
In the fifth of a series of six articles, Professor David Hensher of the University of Sydney outlines the case for building in an appropriate pricing mechanism for the use of the road network.
In the fourth of a series of six articles, Professor David Hensher of the University of Sydney discusses the paramount need for governments to share transportation data with transport operators, planners, and providers.
Professor David Hensher looks at the role of MaaS in smart cities, and how it needs to be effectively governed in order to transition to reduced congestion and emissions, and improved accessibility and performance.
Professor David Hensher discusses whether shared transport options will indeed reduce congestion, and the roles of autonomous vehicles and public transport in the new mobility ecosystem.
In the first of a series of six articles, Professor David Hensher, Director of the University of Sydney, outlines the opportunities, and the challenges, of new transport technologies and business models in the fight against traffic congestion.